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. this is an amendment about energy, and as we all know, energy is a strategic resource for us. every member of our armed forces understands this and they understand it well. energy is essential to our national security mission. everybody knows you don't go out there and move in an aggressive way without good, solid energy supplies behind you. and having access to reliable energy supplies to protect our men and women in uniform is just absolutely essential, no matter where they may be in the world. it is critical to our nation that we have these good energy supplies. and each branch of the armed forces recognizes the importance of biofuels as a critical part of our energy needs. our military faces numerous logistical challenges with its dependence on fossil fuels. increasing diversification through investment and alternative fuels will help the military carry out its mission safely. and without the need to rely exclusively on foreign sources of you'll from countries who do not share our interests overseas. the amendment offered by senator toomey, the gentleman from pennsylvania, trades some short-term be
by the department of energy and i support thuous us chief technology officer todd park who is not the cto, but assistant to the president. >> and i'm peter hirschberg, run publicly a dozen hack-a-thon, [speaker not understood], build apps and explore what's possible. >> i'm chris, the co-founder and ceo of 100-plus and we use data from many different sources to try to help people be more healthy in their daily life. >> hi. [speaker not understood]. we're a mapping and location-based analytics platform. and we are working with open data and trying to see how we can turn data into information, data into knowledge, and the kind of decision products. >> hi, i'm john, ceo of motion loft. we're trying to understand how people move around cities and provide that data to the public to build new tools for public safety. >> hi, i'm [speaker not understood] with code for america. we're a peace core for geeks. we're trying to bring talent from the private second for and government to innovate. we work with dozens of citieses across the country and next year we should be working with san francisco whi
are going to choose an energy future that doesn't just look at the energy source of the past but also looks at the energy sources of tomorrow. and addresses climate change in a serious way. and, you know, some people remarked that, you know, i looked -- had a little more pep in my step in the inauguration and the state of the union, and i have to tell you, it wasn't because i was off the campaign trail because nothing energizes me interacting with the american people day in and day out. the reason is i felt like this was a vision, if we can get it implemented, really would allow america to take off. our economy is recovering. it is resilient. but it not yet where it need to be. we've got millions of people who are still out of work or underemployed. we've still got businesses that could be thriving if we're able to make sure washington doesn't engage in self-induced crises. we'll have a lot of work to do. let's face it, there's still a lot of divisions and arguments here in washington. doing our h we are very west to reach out to the other side, and i think there's a genuine desire on the p
economy than how we use american energy. after years of talking about it, we are poised to take control of our energy future. we produce more oil that we have in 15 years. we import less oil than we had in 20 years. we have doubled the amount of renewable energy that we generate from wind and solar. tens of thousands of good jobs to show for it. we are producing more natural gas than we have before that hundreds of thousands of good jobs to show for it. we have supported the first new nuclear power plant in america since the 1970s. we are sending less carbon pollution in the environment and e have in nearly 20 years. we are making progress across the board. it is possible in part because of labs like this and outstanding scientists like many of you -- entrepreneurs, innovators -- all of you are working together to take your discoveries and turn it into a business. think about this. a few years ago, the american auto industry was latlining. thanks to discoveries made right here at argonne, some of the most high tech, fuel-efficient, pretty spiffy cars in the world are once again designed
, for instance, the house select committee on energy independence and global warming created in 2007 as a forum for confronting the economic and security challenges of our dependence on foreign fuels. when republicans took controlf the house of reprentatives in 2011, they disbanded that committee. end of discussion. between may, 2011, and december, 2012, our colleagues in the house of representatives, henry waxman and bobby rush, who were the democratic ranking members of the subcommittee on energy and commerce and of the subcommittee on energy and power, wrote 21 letters, 21 letters to chairman fred upton and ed whitfield requesting hearings on climate change. to date, there has been no response, no hearings. end of discussion. house republicans have tried to prevent the department of the interior and the department of agriculture from funding their climate adaptation plans. commonsense efforts to preserve our resources, protect our farmers and save taxpayer dollars. but no, end of discussion. and i'm sad to say it's not just the house of representatives. in the senate, in the environment and
spots here is what we saw managed to close higher yesterday were cyclical areas, semiconductors, energy and we had health care participating in that rally and bristol-myers. 11-year highs on that one. >> they screwed up badly and they bought a drug, not unlike glaxo they had, and it was red wine derivative drug and they fell. i will point out that the macarena is central to the thinking. >> really? >> because i went back and looked at this period november 1996 and was astonished at how everything was going right. everything. that was a time when your pc was powerful enough to be able to get it it so you started getting dial up aol. we had no crises whatsoever. the bob rubin managing the economy, bill clinton getting interest rates down and what we have now is a compliant fed and we've got some good earnings, but i just don't think that we can put on the kind of numbers that -- yes, i'm worried about the nine straight days. >> so you say keep your bat on your shoulder. you say the guys are swinging wildly and that's not our style. you're willing to miss a couple of points. >> we'll look
this new energy that rand paul is tapping into. taking hold and we'll see how it plays out. >> kerry, what do you think that signals, as far as comprehensive immigration reform? there's been a lot of discussion about i mean there's a sense that this is the moment it could happen. but then you look at, nate silver had a breakdown of how many house republicans have 10%, 20% of latinos in their district. these are guys that have proven time and time again that they will vote for self versus party or national agenda and the fact that rubio backs down in that crowd, is that a bellweather for what's to come? >> i think it's a warning, it's a caution sign for democrats and republicans such as john mccain who are really hoping that this signals something. marco rubio that signals this is a break through for the fact that he didn't mention it. shows a certain level of discomfort or hesitation of bringing it up in a crowd where he knows there are people there who do not agree with the idea of comprehensive immigration reform. this is a marco rubio is a guy who within the white house, they are obsess
club was meant to pump positive energy back into this space. >> we all have people we l and people would love us and the people last night somehow fert that. >> reporter: last night berkeley police s.w.a.t. surrounded the neighborhood after two armed robbers shot and injured two employees at the popular club. >> i thought i wasdae. >> reporter: she was behind the bar. >> i heard pop, pop and i hear somebody say gun. >> reporter: he saw them close up. >> one put a gun in both sighs. >> we need peace in the world. >> reporter: ashkenaz opened tonight with a prayer for the two victims and the gunman. >> the people who did that don't know the mission of the place and they just saw the money. >> reporter: the cultural diverse club isn't the first place you would think of for a double shooting b-it's not the first time that guns have interrupted the rhythm. it was incidence, 1996. >> he was shot. >> reporter: 17 years ago mourners lit candles to remember david nadle at the club he founded. the ashkenaz philosophy, beat crime by building community. now i just heard them make an anno
, your business can shine all week long. it fills you with energy... and it gives you what you are looking for to live a more natural life. in a convenient two bar pack. this is nature valley. nature at its most delicious. okay why? more is better than less because if stuff is not le-- if there is more less stuff then you might want to have some more and your parents just don't let you because there's only a little bit. right. we want more, we want more. like you really like it, you want more. right. i follow you. [ male announcer ] it's not complicated. more is better. and at&t has the nation's largest 4g network. ♪ >>> this sunday, a new pope, a new day for the catholic church, and new questions about the church's influence on american politics. we have perspective this morning on the journey ahead for pope francis. from cardinal francis george, the archbishop of chicago. what message do the cardinals need send for the first-ever pope from latin america? a special discussion, as well weather our roundtable on how well francis reforms the church. plus, the debt duel in washi
the budget and energy policy or even how we grow the economy it starts by having a conversation. so i thought it was a good sign that he came and he met with us. we'll see what follows. >> shannon: i understand there was discussion of the keystone pipeline and whether or not that will be approved by the administration. the white house says it is up to the state department. even from the white house there has to be influence or input from there. the president gave a speech in chicago this week on energy issues. where do you think he is on that? yes. >> didn't hint either way. he basically said that he was going be making a decision shortly. and he just went through the different considerations but we need this pipeline. we need to say yes to american energy, north american energy. it is one of the best ways to get our economy growing and get people back to work is by actually committing to a national energy policy that would make us energy independent. so i'm hopeful that he will say, yes. boy, across-the-board people have been making the case to him. they changed the route. they have done eve
. >> the issue of energy is one that looks to be something that the president and perhaps can get some bipartisan agreement. that xl pipeline coming down from canada, the state department, congressman, has cleared the way for the president to say, yes, let's open it up. wy whooi shouldn't he? >> i'm in the process of looking at the state department's analysis. they did a very complicated analysis. we have resolved that you can actually build the pipeline safely in terms of the committees it goes through but a they rerouted the pipeline, because the president and others raised concerns. now the question is whether or not the overall climate effects, the overall energy impacts are something for us. i'm in the process of looking at the state department's report right now. >> that's the easiest thing to do. you could create 20,000 new jobs. it's been out there for three years. this is the challenge. energy is even in our budget. the budget that balances, it puts a new energy perspective in there that has energy independence. how many jobs would that create? why do we have to wait? this is common sens
. the state seemed to spend more energy on accelerating their projects at the expense of local projects and so we recommended and oppose at this point in time, until we can see some improvement in what they plan to put in the legislation. and lastly, on the assembly side, ab842 is a measure that we have seen before, and it is on page 7 of the matrix and it would eliminate all further bond funding for the high speed rail program which will have the effect of initially shutting down the initial construction segment as well as the funding for blended service and connectivity projects that we are dependent upon in the bay area and in san francisco. so we recommended opposed to that measure. the previous measures all failed and we think that this one is destined for the same failure but we will have to see and work on it. >> two measures on the senate side that we are recommended support, first is sb 219. and it deals with extending the double fine zones on state routes, 1 and 101 in san francisco, indefinitely. and there has been a long history of first initiating the double fine zones and then co
's dysfunctional bureaucracy and focus on bringing new energy to this global institution, and the old guard who want to maintain the status quo. >> i think he does belong in the reformer category. i think he picks up the mantle of john paul ii. i think he is someone of the new evangelization. >> reporter: a new leader charged with steering the church through a crucial moment in history. now we understand from new york's cardinal, timothy dolan that tomorrow pope francis will go visit benedict, pope emeritus. and then next tuesday pope francis will celebrate his first mass here at st. peter's. tuesday is the feast of st. joseph, the patron saint of the universal church. brian? >> you said two striking things during our live coverage earlier today. that was how silent it got when he asked for silence, and what it was like as he read the prayer, as he led the group in prayer and everyone in the square followed along. >> reporter: it was. the prayers he said, and he said them in italian, were our father, the hail mary and the glory be. you had more than 100,000 people all joining in in those three
losing energy and became moody... that's when i had an honest conversation with my doctor. we discussed all the symptoms... then he gave me some blood tests. showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number -- not just me. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% (testosterone gel). the #1 prescribed topical testosterone replacement therapy, increases testosterone when used daily. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or signs in a woman, which may include changes in body hair or a large increase in acne, possibly due to accidental exposure. men with breast cancer or who have or might have prostate cancer, and women who are or may become pregnant or are breastfeeding, should not use androgel. serious side effects include worsening of an enlarged prostate, possible increased risk of prostate cancer, lower sperm count, swelling of ankles, feet, or body, enlarged or painful breasts, problems breathing during sleep, and blood clots in the legs. tell
, dandy idea, mr. president. should have started with yours. >>> the president's pressing the new energy strategy in his weekly address. >> free our families and our business from painful spikes in gas prices once and for all. >> we will ask a former energy secretary if it will work. first though, our political headlines. >>> wisconsin republican governor scott walker tells politico he is open to a presidential bid and will not pledge to serve a full four-year term as governor if he is re-elected next year. he told politico his focus is on substance, not longevity. walker is in maryland today also speaking at cpac. >>> former new york congressman anthony weiner may be planning a political come back. the new york democrat recently spent more than $100,000 on polls and consultants. weiner, of course, resigned in 2011 when a suggestive photo that he tweeted became public. which public office he might be considering that is later in the program today. >>> and secretary of defense chuck hagel said the united states will deploy a $1 billion anti-missile defense system along the pacific coast t
in "the journal" talked about natural gas being low and the energy boom is keeping a lid on inflation which make the dollar stronger for good reasons, not bad. i guess i'm saying i still like the backdrop of the economy more than most and was gratified proctor cooled yesterday, k kimberley cooled. >> there is the sentiment, some anxiety things have been quiet, almost tranquil in a way. >> it's a western? the man who shot liberty prokt sfer. >> invariably something always comes. i don't know whether it will be. geopolitical as we worry or wonder or watch things in iran or north korea. i know. i'm just -- >> 1996. it was pretty darn good for a while. wasn't until the asian contagion, nine months later. >> then we got long term capital, then the fed lowered rates by 50 basis rates. off to the races like never before, ever. that being said, this is 20 13. not 1996. >> we're doing stress testing on banks like we weren't doing back then. we'll get more results tonight. >> we don't have the internet just beginning to blossom. >> no, but we do have situations where -- i'm reading about the el
energy names. those names are red today. nicole? >> i'm going to show you the energy index, down there while gold, for example, is higher. mostly going to gring you to transocean to show you that it's one of the losers here, and we've seen all of these energy names with down arrows, but we're walking here to transocean, which, right now, is down 1.8%. you can see it there. that's certainly one of the laggards. we are seeing energy names under pressure, and a lot of the other names, devon, exxon, and they are lower. what's interesting about transocean, in particular, you may remember the chief executive of the company that owned the drilling rig that exploded in the gulf of mexico back in 2010 says the employees, quote, should have done more to avert that disaster, and don't forget, it killed 11 workers and caused the in this nation's worst offsl spill. the energy names are hurt today. back to you. >> nicole, thank you. ♪ day two of the series "tax pain" focusing on the buffet rule, the 30% minimum tax rate on growth adjusted income over a million dollars, less charitable contri
in april. >> i mentioned earlier. energy is the cheapest in the s&p. i don't think that will persist. i want to play this through explorers and producers. i like ieo. >> show me the dow. we will see you tomorrow. there is more "fast" at five. we are calling this the tepper bounce. >> "halftime" is over. "power lunch" and the second half of the trading day start right now. >> have i got a deal for you. remember the much maligned low down payment loans? it was seen as the main cause of the crisis. wait until you see who is behind it. and another day, another significant cyber attack. chase bank getting hit again. >> and the. we're going to talk about and meet the guy who put dennis rodman and kim jong-un. that would be a unique idea about marketing. >> and now a picture of the vatican. we expect smoke. yes smoke. what is that bird doing there? that bird should not be there. we expect smoke any minute now. black or white. white would signal that a new pope has been elected in the conclave. this marks the third vote of the day. fourth overall. we are monitoring it closely and when there is
the latest moves in energy. >> there say lot of momentum here in the energy market and we're looking at brent crude prices that have risen from a three-month low and it looks like the gains that we're seeing in the oil market are mirroring what they're seeing in terms of the rebound in the euro and what we're seeing in the equity markets as well. the cyprus fears seemed to ease quite a bit. we'll continue to watch what will happen in the u.s. supply front when we do get the eia report on inventories out at 10:30 eastern time and we're also watching what's happening in the gold market because that will be susceptible to whatever move the fed will make and many traders anticipating to keep doing what they're doing and gold holding steady here and still above the 1600 level. the key, of course, will be breaking above the 1610 for the settlement and they keep saying that is what is needed to give the bulls the momentum to take gold prices much higher. back to you! sharon epperson for us. a technology company is making its wall street debut today. we're waiting for model n to begin trading and aft
congress to pay for research and clean energy and a new effort to wean cars off of oil, and this news comes as the president prepares to speak at argan laboratory outside of chicago, and one of the energy research leaders. kristen welker is with us live at the white house, a nd we understand that the president has a plan to pay for the research? >> he does, richard. good morning to you. and the plan is to take revenue from oil and gas leases from offshore drilling saying that it will not add to deficit and it won't require drilling on new lands, but of course, the challenge here is to get this through both chambers of congress, and some law mamakers expressing concern that it will add to the deficit, but we should say that there are some who are saying that they are willing to learn more about the are president's proposal and among those republican senator lisa murkowski, and it is to increase research on biofuels and batteries for electric cars and things that will ultimately make the united states energy independent. we will say that the president will be greeted by protesters and those w
@foxnews.com. have you ever tried an energy bar for breakfast? you might be better off starting your day with a snicker's bar instead. we will explain that coming up. >>> a surprising issue. they are no longer checking your luggage for knives. [ pilot ] now when you build an aircraft, you want to make sure it goes up and stays up. [ chirp ] with android apps, you get better quality control. so our test flights are less stressful. i've got a lot of paperwork, and time is everything here. that's why i upgraded to sprint direct connect. [ chirp ] and instant push-to-talk nationwide. [ male announcer ] upgrade to the new "done." [ chirp ] with instant push-to-talk, three times the coverage, and android productivity apps. now when you buy one motorola admiral rugged smartphone, for ninety nine ninety nine, you'll get four free for you business. visit a sprint store, or call eight five five, eight seven eight, four biz. >> they helped the cia track down osama bin laden in pakistan. the court has just reinstated 17 health workers more than a year later. dr. shaleal who led the vaccination progr
is emerging it's largely an economic issue t has to do with the energy and density of food, that's right energy density. good tasting and convenient processed foods with added sugar and fat, here in new york a quarter pound of salmon costs about $5, gives you 161 calories. quarter pounder from mcdonald's, three bucks and around 510 calories. people sacrifice the nutrients they need for cheaper choices and with those choices comicalries. according to new york mayor bloomberg, saving money in the short run hurts everyone in the long run. >> obesity is going to bankrupt this country because the health care costs of people overeat something just growing leaps and bounds much faster than we can come up with money to pay for it. it's a big problem. >> where in america should we have the freedom to be fat or do the poor need to be protected from obesity by their government? mississippi state senator tony smith is author of "the anti-bloomberg law" and amy, the author of a book called "lunch wars." tony, you introduced this so-called anti-bloomberg bill that focuses on limiting restaurant regula
is the energy transformation. the other is after the first term where the president never did anything serious about trade, right now, we are on the verge of starting -- well, one started the other. we're going to start two major trade negotiations. one the transpacific negotiation. and the others we're going to start a u.s./european negotiation. this involves something like 60%, 70% of the world's economies. this is potentially a major engine if we can actually get serious about trade. that would help a lot and help compensate for some of the drag that's been introduced by the sequester in some of the other budget cuts. >> the paradigm around this conversation has been so narrow. it's either been tax increases, spending cuts, to haas' point, might not immediately approve it. it might be more environmentally dangerous transporting it by freight and by ship to approve that natural gas exports. the energy department has said we'll not have negative impact on u.s. manufacturing growth, particularly in the middle of the country. do it now. and finally, stop talking only about it in these terms. th
included energy infrastructure, levies, and inland waterways. inland waterways getting a d-minus, barely above a failing grade. how, if you know, does the u.s. infrastructure compare with that of other countries? in some surveys, very poorly, i believe. >> well, what we do know is that our infrastructure is a part of our competitiveness in the world. if we want to be competitive we need to invest. we can look at things such as china investing some 9% in their infrastructure. europe investing 5% of their gdp in infrastructure. yet you look at the united states, and we're down around 2%. and that's about half of what we invested 50 years ago. >> what about bridges? where -- how -- you know, there have been major stories having to do with the safety of our bridges, that major collapse in minneapolis a few years ago, are they getting better or not? >> yes. they're actually getting better. they improved over our 2009 report card. again, reflecting an increase investment in bridges. we're seeing that around the nation as local leaders step up and start replacing bridges that need to be replace
it. and push the only problem that divide us today. consider the facts. take energy, with our new drilling technology, america will soon have an energy surplus. this is trillions of dollars in new wealth for americans. trillions of dollars. oreign-policy not overly influenced by oil. how about food? america will be the saudi arabia of grain in a century when the world is clamoring for more food. just as crude oil determines the wealth and power of nations in the latter part of the last century, we will do so in this century. rapid advances are transformed at a breathtaking pace. manufacturing jobs that were shipped to china a decade ago are now returning to america. beingime, the work is performed by our robots. the good news is, there are robots built in america by american workers. by low energy cost, they create a new wave of energy manufacturing in this country. classes of diseases are on the verge of being eradicated by manipulating individual molecules on the surfaces of living sales. -- living cells. never getting lost, never having accidents, already a prototype car has dr
between having a good education and getting a job. secondly, we need a national energy policy to ensure that we have clean and inexpensive energy across the long-term. if you look at the history of successful economies, the two most important numbers are the cost of money and the cost of energy. third, we have to reform our immigration system and, fourth, we have to invest in our infrastructure. to do these things requires investments. and we will fundamentally not be able to make these investments unless we, as i said, reform our entitlement programs and raise revenues. we're confronted with two choices in our budgets. and these are insufficient choices. the american people deserve better. on one hand we have a choice where we don't recognize the reality of where the entitlement programs are going. and then the other choice is we slash and cut the critical investments we need to make to have a future. we can do better. each party likes to take the high ground on a balanced approach. but what does that really mean? to me a balanced approach means several things. first, we need additiona
and help people out. the call.k you for another focus on the economy is an energy stored inside "new also looking at the economic impact of the ethanol program. the president focusing on energy in his weekly address. >> over the past four years as a part of all of the above energy strategy we made steps to soften the blow by using -- by making sure cars use less gas. by the middle of the next decade our cars will go twice as far on a gallon of gas. the average family will save over $8,000 at the pump. the only way we are going to break this cycle of spiking gas prices is to shift our cars and trucks off of oil for good. that is why at my state of the union address i called up for congress to set up an energy security trust to fund research into new technologies that will help us reach that goal. is drawn fromergy the lands and water that we as a public altogether. i propose to take some of our oil and gas revenues from public lands and put it towards research that will benefit the public so we can support american ingenuity without adding a dime to our deficit. we are designing new engine
in the gulf is the trade of energy between the gulf and asia. as we talk about burden sharing, what is the world for partnerships, while the country's already close allies and countries which are not allies, but which are relying on an energy from the gulf? should we be thinking about that differently in the budget context you have described? >> that is the argument you here. like 27like this -- things the united states can achieve a level of independence. why would we continue to be concerned about the energy that flows out of the gulf? my answer to that is i did not go to the gulf in 1991 and stayed there for about the next 20 years because of oil. that is not why i went, not what my children wet. we went there because we thought that a region of the war where we had not -- except for a few bilateral relationships, where we had not invested in me -- much of our band with in intellectual energy, commitment -- we went there in 1991 because of the-- because aggression of hussain, but we went there because the future of the region was typed our future, and not too distant, oil, but ra
raising taxes. when we adopt a strategy of caring about people, then we will legalize american energy production. then we will get gas $2 a gallon. then we will make sure that your sister has her second amendment rights to keep herself safe from an assailant. and we will make sure that we are innovating and growing our way into the new cures, because we have uniquely american lifeblood as her signature. and what that is, is doing right by the next generation. we all benefited by these medical and innovative technology breakthroughs. they were gifts to us to our generation. and i say to you now that it's our duty to pay it forward for the next generation. it's our duty to grow the scientific progress and innovation that we desperately need. it's our gift and our legacy to the next generation. we do it because we love. we do it because we care. this is who we are. this is our movement. the movement of love. the movement of care. we do this because we love each other. and because we love our nation. die bless you, and god bless the united states of america -- god bless you and god bless
the first names of all of different contenders. can you feel the energy here in rome right now. we are above the plaza. you can see the crowds really celebrating already. i want to go back to something that chris said, the pope goes back into the room of tears. the room of tears in the sistine chapel since the 16th century in electing popes. the man seeing his name chosen and number of votes for his name. increasing little by little the last 24 hours and the emotion he must be feeling. then after he -- they put on the pope's kassic, white kassic, he will go back into the sistine chapel. they will have a reading from the first pope, the apostle jesus, read from the gospel and each of the cardinals will congratulate the new pope and pledge their fidelity to serve the church and help him in efforts it lead the church. and after that happens -- by the way, that's why this process will take about 45 minutes before we see the pope come out on the balcony. after cardinals greet him, con kohn grat late him and pledge loyalty and team work and faithfulness to him as the church, they will make their w
states. it is one terrific country. there is enormous energy in this country, where people want to get a job and go to work and businesses want to grow and hire people. all of that is waiting for congress to get its act together, to get this sequestration out of the way, austerity budget, 750,000 jobs to be lost. get that out of the way. look at a balanced proposal and end tax loopholes, make some cuts, make wise, thoughtful cuts. it can be done and should be done. along the way, we can grow the economy. we can once again make it in america. because when we make things in america, when we use our tax money to buy american-made equipment and supplies, we are creating jobs and putting people back to work. george washington said it. alexander hamilton said we ought to do it. and we the democrats said we ought to do this and ought to buy american. mr. rahall, the ranking member of the transportation and infrastructure committee made it clear as a part of the new transportation bill, there's going to be a major make it in america component so we are buying american-made goods once again and
.~patrick's da >> carolyn: join me tonight at 9:00. the president has a new way to fund u.s. energy development without costing taxpayers a dime. we'll hear how it would work. at 11:00 here on abc7, another concert cancelled as the san francisco symphony strike continues. tonight what the strike means for fans and businesses in the area. all coming up at 9:00 and 11:00 on abc7 news. >>> chicago is going green this st.~patrick's day weekend. crowds braved the chilly weather to watch the dieing of the chicago river today, all part of the leadup to tomorrow's big st.~patrick's day parade in the windy city. you can see the trails of lime green dye in the wake of boats. organizers say it's all environmentally friendly. i hope so. that does it for abc7 at 6:00. i'm carolyn tyler in for ama daetz. for leigh glaser and mike shumann, thanks for joining us. >> the following is a paid advertisement for starvista entertainment and time life's music collection. >> ♪ wouldn't it be nice if we were older ♪ ♪ then we wouldn't have to wait so long ♪ >> ♪ pretty woman walkin' down the street ♪ ♪ pr
our resources into making our own babies when those resources and energies could not only help people here advocacy and service transform the world never needs to be born into poverty and abuse again. i think that's going to sink her in kentucky. it's basically saying listen, if you are not a well off person or affluent person you shouldn't have a child because you are going to be born into poverty. >> that is not remotely what she said. i don't know if the whole quote is there. but. >> bill: i read you the whole quote. >> when i read it, she made a specific reference to orphans. she was clearly talking about the fact. >> bill: she said i do not. >> enough children in this world. >> bill: i'm not going to have a baby because there are a lot of orphans. interestingly enough, she hasn't adopted any. >> who is to say she is not? she is not that old. she can still adopt. i know people who adopt babies in their 50s and 60's. >> bill: let me get this straight. traditional poor statement like kentucky where family is very big. you don't think that is going to hurt her. >> that's a separate q
do? this they want the russians coming in and seizing control of a big chunk of energy right in the center of europe? it is possible they will come in and say, you voted know on the bank seizure, maybe we'll give you a whole ton of cash anyway so you don't collapse and we'll keep the russians out. that is the kind of international intrigue going on right as we speak, martha. martha: yeah. >> one second. it is possible there will be a yes vote and those bank deposits will be seized. if that happened the russians would be mightily displeased because it is their money that will go to bailout and be seized for the bailout of cyprus. martha: stuart what's your feeling which way this would go? >> i think it will be a no vote and i think there's a real crunch --. martha: no to the bailout. what do they say to russia? >> in the long run, what do they say to russia. there is all this $30 billion of hot russian money in cyprus banks, some of it could be seized. on the other hand there is this offer, hey, don't worry about it. we'll bail you out, just give us oil and gas. does europe wa
our domestic demand. today new technologies have enabled us to access previously inaccessible energy resources, and almost overnight america's energy resource picture flipped from deficit to surplus. in the past five years we've become stronger as a nation through the developed of these god-given resources. as a result we are more competitive. from low income to the high tax brackets, everyone is benefiting. the future's bright but only if we educate the half truths and begin telling the real story of america's natural gas revolution. the stories about technology, private sector innovation, investment, financial risk, thousands of new jobs, new competition, new growth, a growing and better standard of living for more americans, lower energy costs, new industries, a revitalized energy sector, more jobs, more growth, energy security and optimism. this is the story of america's natural gas revolution. i yield back. the speaker pro tempore: the entleman's time has expired. for what purpose does the gentlelady from illinois seek recognition? >> i ask unanimous consent to address the house
-cute kangaroos. barrow island has got rare kangaroos. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ [ticking] >> as of late 2012, the justice department had not prosecuted any countrywide financial executive, despite the allegations of widespread mortgage fraud inside the company. and, as steve kroft reported, in december 2011, even more puzzling, was the justice department's reluctance to employ one of its most powerful legal weapons against anyone in the company. it's called the sarbanes-oxley act of 2002. [applause] >> it was overwhelmingly passed by congress and signed by president bush following the last big round of corporate scandals involving enron, tyco, and worldcom. it was supposed to restore confidence in american corporations and financial markets. the sarbanes-oxley act imposed strict rules for corporate governance, requiring chief exe
in the welfare system. one more taxpaying productive member of society that may discover a new energy source. we need all of them. [cheers and applause] humanitarian part of the program is every bit as important as the academic part. we are a humanitarian mission. historically, we have been. many people do not know this, but socialism started as a reaction to america. people in europe with us and said, look at those americans. you have people like ford and kellogg and vendor build and rockefeller. they have so much money. and rockefeller. you need an overarching system that receives the funds and ridges to visit in an equitable way. anredistributes it in equitable way. what did they not realize? instead of the land barons of europe hoardng money and passing it down from -- hoarding and passing it down from generation to generation, they built the infrastructure of this nation. they built factories and textile mills. they built the mechanism that created the most powerful and dynamic middle-class the world has ever seen. they built universities and museums and charitable organizations because tha
part due to the energy boom that's going on. you know there's a resurgence going on in manufacturing and we saw techdata robe out of total net. lighter and still positive on net, long term and we still have data yet to go, university of michigan sentiment survey about 9:55 eastern. back to you, melissa lee. >> rick santelli, thank you for that. >>> this morning it is jc penney's turn for a depot. the store is announcing boutiques within its stores and here is what ron johnson said about how fresh fits into the company's growth strategy. >> last year we had the same purchase priced dintly and this year we have a lot of new merchandise. joe fresh comes in six weeks and the new jcp is coming out of the ground and we think that will allow us to return to growth. >> a turnaround can't come soon enough. shares of the department chain are down 58% in the past 12 months. do you think joe fresh is the key? the key to the turnaround here? >> i'm focused on joe balance sheet and judge wapner did serious work on the balance sheet and the issues, and, look, i like the joe fresh line. i have never
criticized for being general, not specific. we're pressing him. he has three golden rules for energy. specific ideas. we're going to press him. what's the name of the show? 2:00 eastern. >> closing bell. >> the h lead variety hour. >> fast money is at 5:00 p.m. eastern time. it goes fast because it's so enjoyable. >> we'll see you on street signs. >> thank you. >>> if you're just joining us, good morning. this is cnbc. here's what you may have missed if you're just tuning in. >>> welcome to hour three of "squawk on the street." here's what's happening so far. >> the biggest threat that we're facing in the future is we still have 25 million people underemployed or unemployed. >> february starts the seasonalized, annualized adjusted rate. >> 7500 aircraft ordered this morning. all boeing 757. i think it's a good news day for boeing. >> i don't want to lose sight of the fact that people make money in the market. i don't want to get caught in an obsession with cypress while people make money in the market because then i'm not doing my job. there is a job to be done. would you rather see
walked into the building a few days ago, people came up to me to say, "and thanks for giving us energy an inspiration." what are you talking about? i get that from you. there are those that are undermining american exceptionalism. but i had some thoughts that i wanted to start out with, and it was about three weeks ago. i am with a group that negotiates. i was sitting in a conference, and they had an expert on the middle east there, and he began to talk to us about how the muslim brotherhood and the arabs bring that has taken place, and summer and fall and maybe another spring, that is according to him a hollow ideology, and they are willing to die for what they believe in, and i listened to that, and i thought, i have gone to church here in western europe, and there are museums, if americans do not go over there, there are museums every day but sunday, and where is the hollow ideology? i listened to one of those representatives say to us that he had inadvertently -- as a christian, everyone suspected his agenda was rooted in his christian beliefs and that he in any waye seen other tha
be in to maintaining structures. he's got to unleash the energy that was given us by jesus and the holy spirit and i wonder if he's given us a new interpretive key in his homily. he spoke, i don't know if you had the advantage of hearing, of the translation, he spoke of tender love, tender love. now women are pros when it comes to tender love, and he spoke for st. joseph loving jesus and mary, but then he said this tender love has to go to creation, to god's creatures and especially to those who are most fragile, especially to those who are poor and struggling and feel alienated. women are pros when it comes to tender love. will they have a more accented role in his papacy? i wouldn't doubt it. >> he talked about mercy over these last several days. >> yes. >> he talked about forgiveness and says "we, too i think are these people who on the one hand want to listen to jesus but other times we like to beat up on others." it's your job to take this message back home and preach this to the people of the archdiocese of new york. how will you convey that message? >> he's used these days since his election
the democrat party along with their energy, with the movement's energy. so i think a strong movement is a good thing. frankly, a not-so-strong party is a good thing. the democrat party is not that strong. it's about the movement, pulling them along. i think that's what we have on our side. >> tim, just on that point, let's put the numbers in context. abysmal numbers. president obama is not doing so great. a new cnn poll has him at just 47% approval rating. that's down eight points since january. i do think, though, any strategist would say the republican party right now has a steeper hill to climb. as a republican, as a republican pollster, how freaked out are you right now? >> you know, i've seen some bad numbers before. you know, i feel like seeing bad numbers now, it's not freaking me any more now than it was before the election. what makes me excited -- >> i assume you were freaking out a lot before the election. >> i have been freaking out the last four years about the republican party's performance with groups, for instance, like young voters, the latino community. the numbers have been
off .07%, sandy. sandra: big week for energy markets as well. oil and natural gas posting strong gains. oil ending the week higher by nearly 2% at 93 lynn $45 a barrel while natural gas scoring a gain of nearly 7%. for the week ending at $3.87 per btu, david. david: dade we had one of the indices, consumer price index, talking about inflation. inflation is heating up but interestingly the 10-year treasury yield fell today. that is usually opposite. when you have more inflation yield goes up. today the yield dropping three basis point moving back below 2%. weird to figure out. >>> well the big streak of wins for the dow is over but your winning streak can keep on going. we have top money managers ready to point you towards profits. we look at the business, yes, that's right, ladies and gentlemen, vice. we have all taken --. sandra: we all have ours. david: in some area in the vice world. we'll take you inside the world of legal prostitution in a while with the owner of the world's most famous moonlight bunny ranch. this place is open 24/7. even has its own helicopter pad. sandra: this i
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